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The Development of Iranian Cinema After the Islamic Revolution - Sophie Duhnkrack
Vergriffenes Buch, derzeit bei uns nicht verfügbar.
(*)
Sophie Duhnkrack:

The Development of Iranian Cinema After the Islamic Revolution - Taschenbuch

2013, ISBN: 9783640334483

ID: 757001748

Pan Macmillan UK, 2013. Paperback. New. While nursing a broken heart, Josh Michaels is outraged when a neighbor abandons his very pregnant dog, Lucy, at Josh's Colorado home. But Josh can't resist Lucy's soulful brown eyes, and though he's never had a dog before, he's determined to do the best he can for Lucy - and her soon-to-arrive, bound-to-be-adorable puppies. Soon in over his head, Josh calls the local animal shelter for help, and meets Kerri, a beautiful woman with a quick wit and a fierce love for animals. As Kerri teaches Josh how to care for Lucy's tiny puppies and gets them ready to be adopted through the shelter's "Dogs of Christmas" program, Josh surprises himself by falling for her. But he's fallen even harder for his new furry family, which has brought incredible joy into Josh's life. He barely has time to sit down, between chasing after adventurous Sophie and brave Oliver, but when he does, his lap is quickly filled by the affectionate Lola. And Rufus and Cody's strong bond makes Josh wonder about his own relationships with his family. With Christmas and the adoption date looming, Josh finds himself wondering if he can separate himself from his beloved puppies. At odds with Kerri, Josh isn't willing to lose her, but doesn't know how to set things right. Can a surprise litter of Christmas puppies really change one man's life?SKU: MM-45004361; EAN: 9781447263241, Pan Macmillan UK, 2013, GRIN Verlag. Paperback. New. Paperback. 28 pages. Dimensions: 8.3in. x 5.8in. x 0.1in.Thesis (M. A. ) from the year 2009 in the subject Orientalism Sinology - Islamic Studies, grade: 85, Ben Gurion University, course: The 1979 Iranian Revolution: A Thirty-Year Perspective, language: English, abstract: An analysis of the recent development of Iranian Cinema should primarily mention its origins and history, especially since Iranian cinema always has been so closely linked to the political circumstances dominating the social reality. Its outset is generally accepted to have begun around 1900, when Mirza Ebrahim Khan Akkas Bashi, the official photographer of Muzaffar al-Din Shah, shot the first Iranian documentary. . . . As Richard Tapper states in his work, The New Iranian Cinema, both government and religious authorities sought to control the images to be shown publicly. Formal censorship began in the 1920s, when the imported films exhibiting women, sex and amusement dominated the Iranian market. In contrast to this permissive attitude, depicting the political or social reality critically in local productions was taboo. Until the Second World War nothing worthy of being called national cinema was produced. In these decades, Iranian films were mainly remakes of foreign works, mainly Indian or Egyptian, and normally they lacked artistic quality. This genre of films is known as Film Farsi. Along with the development of film comes the history of censorship, which tries to curb the freedom of expression in increasingly institutionalized manners. Indeed, in 1950 a committee for the supervision of locally produced or imported films was established. This might have contributed to the fact that in the 1950s and 1960s, next to the import of American and Indian films, only commercial films were famous in Iran, whose sole aim was to entertain and to fill the cash tills. In this period too, the censorship worried more about the expression of political opinions than about the demonstration of sex. However, on the edge of mainstream productions s This item ships from multiple locations. Your book may arrive from Roseburg,OR, La Vergne,TN., GRIN Verlag

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The development of Iranian cinema after the Islamic Revolution - Duhnkrack, Sophie
Vergriffenes Buch, derzeit bei uns nicht verfügbar.
(*)

Duhnkrack, Sophie:

The development of Iranian cinema after the Islamic Revolution - Taschenbuch

2009, ISBN: 9783640334483

[ED: Softcover], [PU: Grin Verlag], Thesis (M.A.) from the year 2009 in the subject Orientalism / Sinology - Islamic Studies, printed single-sided, grade: 85, Ben Gurion University, course: The 1979 Iranian Revolution: A Thirty-Year Perspective, language: English, abstract: An analysis of the recent development of Iranian Cinema should primarily mention its origins and history, especially since Iranian cinema always has been so closely linked to the political circumstances dominating the social reality. Its outset is generally accepted to have begun around 1900, when Mirza Ebrahim Khan Akkas Bashi, the official photographer of Muzaffar al-Din Shah, shot the first Iranian documentary.... As Richard Tapper states in his work, The New Iranian Cinema, both government and religious authorities sought to control the images to be shown publicly. Formal censorship began in the 1920s, when the imported films exhibiting women, sex and amusement dominated the Iranian market. In contrast to this permissive attitude, depicting the political or social reality critically in local productions was taboo. Until the Second World War nothing worthy of being called national cinema was produced. In these decades, Iranian films were mainly remakes of foreign works, mainly Indian or Egyptian, and normally they lacked artistic quality. This genre of films is known as Film Farsi. Along with the development of film comes the history of censorship, which tries to curb the freedom of expression in increasingly institutionalized manners. Indeed, in 1950 a committee for the supervision of locally produced or imported films was established. This might have contributed to the fact that in the 1950s and 1960s, next to the import of American and Indian films, only commercial films were famous in Iran, whose sole aim was to entertain and to fill the cash tills. In this period too, the censorship worried more about the expression of political opinions than about the demonstration of sex. However, on the edge of mainstream productions slowly evolved few other interesting and formative films. 1969 is generally agreed to mark the birth of Iranian art cinema, called the New Wave. In the following period various films were successfully presented to international film festivals. However, from its beginning on, the evolution of Iranian cinema was constantly accompanied by a consistent religious opposition. Through the lens of many Iranian clerics, films were immoral. They denounced cinema as a tool to access corrupt western influence into Iran. This suspicion and aversion against cinema, which was deep-rooted in many Iranian clergymen found later on as well expression in the Islamic Republic.2009. 28 S. 210 mmVersandfertig in 3-5 Tagen, [SC: 0.00]

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The Development of Iranian Cinema After the Islamic Revolution - Sophie Duhnkrack
Vergriffenes Buch, derzeit bei uns nicht verfügbar.
(*)
Sophie Duhnkrack:
The Development of Iranian Cinema After the Islamic Revolution - Taschenbuch

2009

ISBN: 9783640334483

ID: 755206293

GRIN Verlag. Paperback. New. Paperback. 28 pages. Dimensions: 8.3in. x 5.8in. x 0.1in.Thesis (M. A. ) from the year 2009 in the subject Orientalism Sinology - Islamic Studies, grade: 85, Ben Gurion University, course: The 1979 Iranian Revolution: A Thirty-Year Perspective, language: English, abstract: An analysis of the recent development of Iranian Cinema should primarily mention its origins and history, especially since Iranian cinema always has been so closely linked to the political circumstances dominating the social reality. Its outset is generally accepted to have begun around 1900, when Mirza Ebrahim Khan Akkas Bashi, the official photographer of Muzaffar al-Din Shah, shot the first Iranian documentary. . . . As Richard Tapper states in his work, The New Iranian Cinema, both government and religious authorities sought to control the images to be shown publicly. Formal censorship began in the 1920s, when the imported films exhibiting women, sex and amusement dominated the Iranian market. In contrast to this permissive attitude, depicting the political or social reality critically in local productions was taboo. Until the Second World War nothing worthy of being called national cinema was produced. In these decades, Iranian films were mainly remakes of foreign works, mainly Indian or Egyptian, and normally they lacked artistic quality. This genre of films is known as Film Farsi. Along with the development of film comes the history of censorship, which tries to curb the freedom of expression in increasingly institutionalized manners. Indeed, in 1950 a committee for the supervision of locally produced or imported films was established. This might have contributed to the fact that in the 1950s and 1960s, next to the import of American and Indian films, only commercial films were famous in Iran, whose sole aim was to entertain and to fill the cash tills. In this period too, the censorship worried more about the expression of political opinions than about the demonstration of sex. However, on the edge of mainstream productions s This item ships from multiple locations. Your book may arrive from Roseburg,OR, La Vergne,TN., GRIN Verlag

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(*) Derzeit vergriffen bedeutet, dass dieser Titel momentan auf keiner der angeschlossenen Plattform verfügbar ist.
The development of Iranian cinema after the Islamic Revolution - Duhnkrack, Sophie
Vergriffenes Buch, derzeit bei uns nicht verfügbar.
(*)
Duhnkrack, Sophie:
The development of Iranian cinema after the Islamic Revolution - Taschenbuch

2009, ISBN: 9783640334483

[ED: Softcover], [PU: Grin Verlag], Thesis (M.A.) from the year 2009 in the subject Orientalism / Sinology - Islamic Studies, grade: 85, Ben Gurion University, course: The 1979 Iranian Revolution: A Thirty-Year Perspective, language: English, abstract: An analysis of the recent development of Iranian Cinema should primarily mention its origins and history, especially since Iranian cinema always has been so closely linked to the political circumstances dominating the social reality. Its outset is generally accepted to have begun around 1900, when Mirza Ebrahim Khan Akkas Bashi, the official photographer of Muzaffar al-Din Shah, shot the first Iranian documentary.... As Richard Tapper states in his work, The New Iranian Cinema, "both government and religious authorities sought to control the images to be shown publicly." 'Formal censorship' began in the 1920s, when the imported films exhibiting women, sex and amusement dominated the Iranian market. In contrast to this permissive attitude, depicting the political or social reality critically in local productions was taboo. Until the Second World War "nothing worthy of being called 'national cinema'" was produced. In these decades, Iranian films were mainly remakes of foreign works, mainly Indian or Egyptian, and normally they lacked artistic quality. This genre of films is known as "Film Farsi." Along with the development of film comes the history of censorship, which tries to curb the freedom of expression in increasingly institutionalized manners. Indeed, in 1950 a committee for the supervision of locally produced or imported films was established. This might have contributed to the fact that in the 1950s and 1960s, next to the import of American and Indian films, only "commercial films" were famous in Iran, whose sole aim was to entertain and to fill the cash tills. In this period too, the censorship worried more about the expression of political opinions than about the demonstration of se 2009. 28 S. 210 mm Versandfertig in 3-5 Tagen, [SC: 0.00], Neuware, gewerbliches Angebot

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The Development of Iranian Cinema After the Islamic Revolution - Sophie Duhnkrack
Vergriffenes Buch, derzeit bei uns nicht verfügbar.
(*)
Sophie Duhnkrack:
The Development of Iranian Cinema After the Islamic Revolution - Taschenbuch

ISBN: 9783640334483

Paperback, [PU: GRIN Verlag], Language: Reference & General

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The development of Iranian cinema after the Islamic Revolution
Autor:

Duhnkrack, Sophie

Titel:

The development of Iranian cinema after the Islamic Revolution

ISBN-Nummer:

9783640334483

Detailangaben zum Buch - The development of Iranian cinema after the Islamic Revolution


EAN (ISBN-13): 9783640334483
ISBN (ISBN-10): 3640334485
Gebundene Ausgabe
Taschenbuch
Erscheinungsjahr: 2009
Herausgeber: GRIN Verlag
52 Seiten
Gewicht: 0,088 kg
Sprache: eng/Englisch

Buch in der Datenbank seit 18.06.2009 14:25:45
Buch zuletzt gefunden am 15.10.2016 21:13:28
ISBN/EAN: 9783640334483

ISBN - alternative Schreibweisen:
3-640-33448-5, 978-3-640-33448-3

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